Definition of Transitive and Intransitive Verb

Definition of Transitive and Intransitive Verb

Definition of Transitive and Intransitive Verb

Definition of Transitive and Intransitive Verb

       As we have shared in the previous post that a Verb is an action word in a sentence that describe what the subject is doing. And for continuing our discussion about VERB, here we are going to discuss about Definition of Transitive and Intransitive Verb. Although the title is Definition of Transitive and Intransitive Verb but we also discuss about examples of it. So, let’s go to the material. (Also read : Kinds or Types of Verb)

Transitive Verb

Definition of Transitive Verb

       A transitive verb is a verb that requires an object to receive the action.

Example:

  • The speaker discussed different marketing strategies in the video.
  • She baked some cookies.
  • He rode the bicycle.
  • We moved the chair.
  • I stitched a quilt.
  • The instructor addressed the student’s question.
  • Miriam borrowed the methodology book from her classmate because she forgot her copy.
  • Can you bring your copy of the textbook to our study group meeting?
  • Donovan gave the gift to his sister.
  • The committee members will raise money for the new project.

Intransitive Verb

Definition of Intransitive Verb

       An intransitive verb does not take an object. Using an object immediately after an intransitive verb will create an incorrect sentence.  However, there may be other information after the verb, such as one or more prepositional phrases or an adverb. (Also read other article at : Dashing Boy Scout)

Example

  • She sneezed loudly.
  • Your baby cries a lot.
  • His grandfather died last year.
  • The rain fell heavily.
  • I was waiting but nothing happened.
  • The jokes were not funny and nobody laughed.
  • The book fell.
  • The horse galloped.
  • The sun set.
  • The patient’s health deteriorated quickly.
  • Ahmad voted in the local election.
  • May I sit here?
  • Attendance increased at the weekly study sessions as finals drew near.
  • Susan laughed.

Notes: An intransitive verb can take more than one prepositional phrase or adverb.

  • The patient’s health deteriorated quickly during the night.
  • Ahmad voted for the incumbent in the local election.

Verbs That Are Both Transitive and Intransitive

       Some verbs can be both transitive and intransitive, depending on the situation.  In some instances, such a verb may require an object, while in others it does not require an object. (Also read other article at : Soal USBN IPS SMP) read more

Kinds or Types of Verb

Kinds or Types of Verb

Kinds or Types of Verb

Kinds or Types of Verb

       As we have shared in the previous post that a Verb is an action word in a sentence that describe what the subject is doing. And for continuing our discussion about VERB, here we are going to discuss about Kinds or Types of Verb.

       Actually, there are two groups of main verbs, action verbs (Transitive Verbs and Intransitive Verbs) and no-action verbs (To Be and Linking Verbs), but we break down into four Kinds types of main verbs. And Helping Verbs. (Also read : Kinds and Examples of Auxiliary TO BE)

  1. Transitive Verb

Transitive verbs are those action verbs that can have a noun attached directly to them.

Examples:  

  • She writes a book.
  • They hit ball,
  • The students answer questions.
  1. Intransitive Verb

Intransitive verbs are those action verbs that cannot attach directly to a noun; they need the help of a preposition. (Also read other article at : Fungsi dan Rumus Modal WOULD)

Example:

  • We walk to the drug store.
  • He slept on the sofa.
  • they comply with the regulations.
  1. TO BE

The verb to be can serve either as a main verb or as an auxiliary verb. When it acts as a main verb, it typically couples a grammatical subject with an adjective(predicate adjective). read more